Shakespeare and Digital Pedagogy

Case Studies and Strategies
The Arden Shakespeare (Verlag)
  • erschienen am 18. November 2021
  • |
  • 232 Seiten
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe-DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-350-10974-2 (ISBN)
Shakespeare and Digital Pedagogy is an international collection of fresh digital approaches for teaching Shakespeare. It describes 15 methodologies, resources and tools recently developed, updated and used by a diverse range of contributors in Great Britain, Australia, Asia and the United States. Contributors explore how these digital resources meet classroom needs and help facilitate conversations about academic literacy, race and identity, local and global cultures, performance and interdisciplinary thought. Chapters describe each case study in depth, recounting needs, collaborations and challenges during design, as well as sharing effective classroom uses and offering accessible, usable content for both teachers and learners.

The book will appeal to a broad range of readers. College and high school instructors will find a rich trove of usable teaching content and suggestions for mounting digital units in the classroom, while digital humanities and education specialists will find a snapshot of and theories about the field itself. With access to exciting new content from local archives and global networks, the collection aids teaching, research and reflection on Shakespeare for the 21st century.
  • Englisch
  • London
  • |
  • Großbritannien
Bloomsbury Publishing PLC
  • Für höhere Schule und Studium
10 bw illus
978-1-350-10974-2 (9781350109742)

weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
Diana E. Henderson is the Arthur J. Connor Professor of Literature at MIT, USA. She teaches, publishes and edits widely in the fields of Shakespeare, media studies and early modern studies, and is a dramaturg, designer of online educational modules and documentary producer.

Kyle Sebastian Vitale is Associate Director at Temple University's Center for the Advancement of Teaching, USA.
List of figures
Notes on contributors
Foreword Michael Witmore (Folger Shakespeare Library, USA)

Introduction Diana E. Henderson (MIT, USA) and Kyle Sebastian Vitale (Temple University USA)

Part One Teaching Academic and Digital Literacy

1. Shakespeare Students as Scribes: Documenting the Classroom through Collaborative Digital Note-taking
Cyrus Mulready (SUNY New Paltz, USA)

2. The Shakespeare CoLab: a Digital Learning Environment for Shakespeare Studies
Rachael Deagman Simonetta, with Melanie Lo (both University of Colorado, Boulder, USA)

3. 'Reading Strange Matters': Digital Approaches to Early Modern Transnational Print History
Kathryn Vomero Santos (Trinity University, USA)

Part Two Teaching Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion

4. (Early) Modern Literature: Crossing the 'Sonic Color Line'
David Sterling Brown (Binghamton University USA)

5. Diversifying Shakespeare: Intersections of Technology and Identity
Meg Lota Brown and Kyle DiRoberto (both University of Arizona, USA)

6. The British Black and Asian Shakespeare Performance Database: Reclaiming Theatre History
Jami Rogers (University of Warwick, UK)

7. Reading Interculturality in Class: Contextualising Global Shakespeares in and through A|S|I|A
Eleine Ng-Gagneux (National University of Singapore, Singapore)

Part Three. Teaching with Traditional and Modern Archives

8. Shakespeare at Basecamp
Kristen Poole with Jake Cohen (University of Delaware, USA)

9. The Victorian Illustrated Shakespeare Archive: Art to Enchant
Michael John Goodman (Cardiff University, UK)

10. Student-Curated Archives and the Digital Design of Shakespeare in Performance
Marcia McDonald, Joel Overall, and Jayme M. Yeo (all Belmont University, USA)

Part Four Teaching in Hybrid and Online Learning Environments

11. Performance and Pedagogy: The Global Shakespeares Online Merchant of Venice Course
Sarah Connell (Northeastern University, USA)

12. Translating Shakespeare from Scene to Screen, and Back Again: Digital Tools for Teaching Richard III
Loreen Giese (Ohio University, USA)

13. Dividing the Kingdoms: Interdisciplinary Methods for Teaching Shakespeare to Undergraduates
Jaime Goodrich (Wayne State University, USA), with Sarah Noble (Berkley, Michigan, USA)

Part Five Teaching in Web 3.0

14. Mapping the Global Absent in Shakespeare: Lessons Learned from a Student-Faculty Collaboration
John S. Garrison with Ahon Gooptu (both Grinnell College, USA)

15. Shakespeare Reloaded's Shakeserendipity Game: Pedagogy at the Edge of Chaos
Liam E. Semler (University of Sydney, Australia)

A Closing Note Diana E. Henderson and Kyle Sebastian Vitale

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